You Can Have Healthy SkinWritten by Jay Harris
With new research, new products and new skin protection advice popping up all time, it is hard to figure out best things to do to improve and protect your skin.
A skin care program is combination of skin care products and a routine that will be most beneficial to skin. You will first need to consider your diet and type of life-style since these two factors play an important role in health of a person's skin.
These days we seem to be living in fast-food age and condition of your skin is often neglected. You still can't beat old fruit and vegetable diet when it comes to good health and a good complexion.
Remember to feed and nourish your skin by eating proper foods. Give your skin a drink too. Those eight glasses of water a day your mom always told you to be sure to drink are essential to maintaining your skin's elasticity and suppleness, say experts. And don't count coffee or any of caffeinated sodas as part of eight glasses because caffeine is dehydrating. The water you choose can be sparkling water, mineral or straight from tap. Another suggestion is that you keep a liter-size bottle close at hand, or simply drink a glass or two with your meals, and a few in between.
You need to give some thought and consideration to type of makeup you sue. And be sure to clean your tools regularly. Things such as cosmetic brushes get dirty and can carry bacteria and germs and may cause skin irritations and breaking out. One of leading cosmetic authorities suggests that cosmetic brushes be thoroughly cleaned at least twice a month. A good way is to soak brushes for about 10 minutes in a dish of warm, soapy water using mild liquid detergent or baby shampoo. Rinse and blot excess moisture with a towel and stand brushes, handle end down, in a tall glass until they are thoroughly dry.
The inflammation-fighting effects of omega-3 fatty acids Written by Ruth Bird
I came across this information while researching Omega 3. "News release, American College of Cardiology" The inflammation-fighting effects of omega-3 fatty acids may be key behind fish’s heart-healthy benefits, according to a new study.
Dr. Barry Sears has been writing about this very topic for years.
Researchers found inflammation markers, such as C-reactive protein and others, were up to a third lower in people who ate at least 10 ounces of fish per week compared with those didn’t eat fish. The more fish people ate, especially fish rich in omega-3 fatty acids such as salmon, mackerel, and tuna, lower their level of markers of inflammation in bloodstream. Omega-3 fatty acids are a type of unsaturated fat that has been shown to reduce rates of heart disease and death from heart disease. The mechanism behind this action is unknown but studies show that they reduce inflammation. Dr. Barry Sears has written much on this subject. You can find Dr. Barry Sears' Books in your bookstores, or in libraries. Also check Amazon Dr. Barry Sears. Check out this webpage, Inflammation & Its Relationship to Chronic Disease by Dr Barry Sears, http://www.getwellnews.info
Inflammation within blood vessels plays a key role in development of atherosclerosis -- a risk for heart disease and stroke.
Therefore, researchers say anti-inflammatory effects of omega-3 fatty acids in fish found in this study may explain why fish is healthy for heart.
Fish Fight Inflammation to Keep Heart Healthy
In study, which appears in Journal of American College of Cardiology, researchers compared fish consumption and blood inflammation markers in a group of about 3,000 men and women in Attica region of Greece.